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  1. On the Subject of Neoliberalism: Rethinking Resistance in the Critique of Neoliberal Rationality.Lars Cornelissen - 2018 - Constellations 25 (1):133-146.
  • Reproducing Whiteness: Feminist Genres, Legal Subjectivity and the Post-Racial Dystopia of The Handmaid’s Tale.Karen Crawley - 2018 - Law and Critique 29 (3):333-358.
    This article investigates the critical potential of a contemporary dystopia, The Handmaid’s Tale, a U.S. television series adapted from a popular novel by Canadian author Margaret Atwood. The text is widely understood as a feminist intervention that speaks to ongoing struggles against gender oppression, but in this article I consider the invitations that the show offers its viewers in treating race the way that it does, and consider what it means to refuse these invitations in pursuit of a critical feminist (...)
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  • Discovering Paradise Islands: The Politics and Pleasures of Feminist Utopias, a Conversation.Helen M. Kinsella, Justin Hall & Ramzi Fawaz - 2017 - Feminist Review 116 (1):1-21.
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  • The Problem with Hobby Lobby: Neoliberal Jurisprudence and Neoconservative Values.Jennifer M. Denbow - 2017 - Feminist Legal Studies 25 (2):165-184.
    This article explores the relationship between neoconservative values and neoliberalism in American jurisprudence through a critique of the US Supreme Court’s Hobby Lobby decision. The article uncovers how the Court imposes market-oriented logic on religious expression and in the process spiritualizes economic activity. In this way neoliberal rationality is intertwined with neoconservative values. For example, exercising religion through corporatization can be understood as a neoconservative moderation of the corrupting influence of excessive neoliberal individualism. Finally, while the decision furthers employer control (...)
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  • Internationalism and Commitment at the Kitchen Table.Ruth Fletcher, Julie McCandless, Yvette Russell & Dania Thomas - 2016 - Feminist Legal Studies 24 (1):1-6.
    The contributors to this issue focus on legal internationalism, including hybrid mixes with nationalist forms. They have provoked us as editors to think more about these sites and forms of engagement. Sankey shows how civic participation in the ECCC has played a key role in surfacing the gendered harms of separation and starvation. Turan highlights the problems with ICC exclusion of the experience of men and boys from sexual violence. Peroni expresses her hesitations over the Istanbul Convention given an association (...)
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  • On Being Uncomfortable.Ruth Fletcher, Julie McCandless, Yvette Russell & Dania Thomas - 2016 - Feminist Legal Studies 24 (2):121-126.
    Since the last issue of Feminist Legal Studies, we editorial board members have had lots of conversations about comfort, displacement and alienation. As we developed the programme for #FLaK2016 we thought about it as a kind of pulling ourselves out of our comfort zone, if academic events and journals ever have a comfort zone. Drawing on a mix of feminist live performance methods and a science and technology studies-type curiosity for objects of experimentation, we tried out a kitchen table method (...)
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